The Citizens Council (CC) was the elite, Jew-dominated, business group ruled Dallas during the time of the John F Kennedy Assassination. Two of the three key figures who dominated the CC, Julius Schepps and Sam Bloom, the CC executive, were Jewish. The CC acted as the Host Committee for JFK's visit to Dallas, designating the visit to be for fund-raising, not political purposes, making them assume responsibility for planning the JFK tour of Dallas. Note that John F Kennedy's tours of Houston and Austin, which were not deemed as non-political by Host Committees, meaning that in those two cities, Host Committees would not have been able to help facilitate an assassination.
Julius Schepps held the distribution rights in Dallas for the Bronfman Family's Seagrams products. Note that Jack Ruby was on the payroll of the Bronfman Family, whose fingerprints are to be found all over the JFK assassination. The CC's invitation for JFK to tour Dallas having been 'just for fundraising', and "non political", put the CC, as opposed to the JFK-dominated Democratic National Committee, in charge of determining the route taken by the John F Kennedy motorcade, was critical to the success of the assassination.
"The means by which the Dallas elite gained control of JFK's Dallas trip agenda is interesting. Since JFK's Dallas trip was officially designated as "non political"—in contrast to other Texas stops such as Houston and Austin which were designated as "political"— the private entities paying for the Dallas trip gained control of the planning (taking it out of the hands of the JFK-controlled Democratic National Committee). The CC designated a "host committee." The chairman was Dallas Jewish leader and public relations man, Sam Bloom, the CC's longtime executive director, and—in retrospect—one of the least known but most pivotal figures in world history. There was an immediate confrontation between Bloom, representing the Dallas elite, and Jerry Bruno, JFK's veteran advance man. Bruno wanted the president to speak at the Women's Building, but the rulers of Dallas insisted JFK speak at the Trade Mart. Although Bruno fought long and hard, after much pressure, the Dallas elite prevailed, causing the JFK loyalist to comment that "this was one of the few fights like this that I had lost. On things like this my judgment was usually taken. This time it wasn't." By forcing JFK to speak at the Trade Mart, the Dallas elite positioned the JFK motorcade to take the now-infamous "dog-leg" turn into what was a classically sniper friendly "kill zone" on Elm Street just below the Texas School Book Depository (TSBD), from where it later was claimed the alleged assassin, TSBD employee Lee Harvey Oswald, fired the fatal shots. The spot was also in easy range of the "Grassy Knoll" and the nearby Dal-Tex Building, where assassination researchers believe snipers were located. Had JFK's advance man prevailed—as he usually did—JFK (on his way to the preferred location) would have traveled two blocks farther away from the TSBD — out of the kill zone — at a greater speed. Although the Secret Service objected (for security reasons) to the publication of JFK's motorcade route, Bloom (the point man for the Dallas elite) nonetheless made sure a map of the route was repeatedly published in Dallas papers. Thus, later, when the "patsy" was in custody, there was a plausible explanation as to how he knew JFK would pass by his workplace."